Analytical Philosophy and the Study of Art by Arnold Isenberg

By Arnold Isenberg

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1978). Jung: Man and Myth. London: Stratus. Feldman, B. (1992). Jung’s infancy and childhood and its influence upon the development of analytical psychology. Journal of Analytical Psychology, 37: 255–274. Feldman, B. (2004). A skin for the imaginal. Journal of Analytical Psychology, 49: 285–311. Hinshelwood, R. D. (1989). A Dictionary of Kleinian Thought. London: Free Association Books. Homans, P. (1979). Jung in Context: Modernity and the Making of a Psychology. London: University of Chicago Press.

The session was quiet and unremarkable; however, she said that she found herself not anxious about a lecture she had to give in a few days’ time. Previously, she had felt she had had to use other people’s words and was terrified of being demolished by criticism. Now, however, she was quietly writing her lecture and enjoying using her own words. She seemed confident. She described finding herself in conversation with a prominent editor, who had assumed that she would want to publish and was surprised when my patient was not interested.

71), while, once such a “truth” has been expressed, “the thinker [or the thinkers, here, both analyst and analysand] become redundant” (Bion, 40 TRANSFORMATION 1970, p. 104). On reflection, it was also a noticing of something that had happened without our quite having noticed it: it had evidently occurred since the relatively recent event where my patient had expressed disgust at her accent, voice, and hair. What we were now noticing represented a dramatic change of sign from negative to positive.

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